Akalın, S., & Zengin, B.
(2007) Türkiye’de halkın yabancı dil ile ilgili algıları. Journal of Language and Linguistic Studies, 31, 181–200.Google Scholar
Allen, H. W., & Dupuy, B.
(2012) Study abroad, foreign language use, and the communities standard. Foreign Language Annals, 45(4), 468–493. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2008) Global directions in travel 2008. Retrieved on 20 February 2014, from [URL]
Amuzie, G. L., & Winke, P.
(2009) Changes in language learning beliefs as a result of study abroad. System, 37(3), 366–379. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Badstübner, T., & Ecke, P.
(2009) Students’ expectations, target language use, and perceived learning progress in a summer study abroad program in Germany. Die Unterrichtspraxis: Teaching German, 421, 41–49. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bal, S. M.
(2006) Teachers’ perceptions of communicative language teaching (CLT) in Turkish EFL setting: Theory vs. practices. Unpublished Master’s thesis, Cukurova University, Adana, Turkey.Google Scholar
Baro, A. L., & Serrano, R. S.
(2011) Length of stay and study abroad: Language gains in two versus three months abroad. Revista Española de Lingüística Aplicada, 241, 95–110.Google Scholar
Barratt, M. F., & Huba, M. E.
(1994) Factors related to international undergraduate student adjustment in an American community. College Student Journal, 281, 422–435.Google Scholar
Block, D.
(2007) Second language identities. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Brecht, R., Davidson, D., & Ginsberg, R.
(1993) Predictors of foreign language gain during study abroad. Washington, DC: The National Foreign Language Center Occasional Paper.Google Scholar
Brecht, R., Davidson D., & Ginsberg, R.
(1995) Predictors of foreign language gain during study abroad. In B. Freed (Ed.), Second language acquisition in a study abroad context (pp. 37–66). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
British Council
(2004) Vision 2020: Forecasting international student mobility; A UK perspective. British Council, Universities UK and IDP Australia.Google Scholar
(2012) Student insight Turkey. Retrieved on 20 February 2014, from [URL]
Brux, J. M., & Fry, B.
(2010) Multicultural students in study abroad: Their interests, their issues, and their constraints. Journal of Studies in International Education, 14(5), 508–527. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Carroll, J.
(1967) Foreign language proficiency levels attained by language majors near graduation from college. Foreign Language Annals, 11, 131–151. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cohen, J.
(1960) A coefficient of agreement for nominal scales. Educational and Psychological Measurement, 201, 37–46. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Collentine, J.
(2004) The effects of learning contexts on morphosyntactic and lexical development. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 261, 227–248. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Conacher, J. E.
(2008) Home thoughts on abroad: Zur identität und integration irischer ERASMUS-studentinnen in Deutschland. [On identity and integration of Irish ERASMUS students in Germany]. German as a Foreign Language, 21, 1–20.Google Scholar
Cubillos, J., Chieffo L., & Fan, C.
(2008) The impact of short-term study abroad programs on L2 listening comprehension skills. Foreign Language Annals, 411, 157–185. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
DeKeyser, R.
(1990) From learning to acquisition? Monitoring in the classroom and abroad. Hispania, 731, 238–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1991) Foreign language development during a semester abroad. In B. Freed (Ed.), Foreign language acquisition: Research and the classroom (pp. 104–19). Lexington, MA: D. C. Heath.Google Scholar
Dewey, D.
(2004) A comparison of reading development by learners of Japanese in intensive and domestic immersion and study abroad contexts. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 261, 303–327. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2008) Japanese vocabulary acquisition by learners in three contexts. Frontiers: The Interdisciplinary Journal of Study Abroad, 151, 127–148. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Díaz-Campos, M.
(2004) Context of learning in the acquisition of Spanish second language phonology. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 261, 249–273. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Duru, E., & Poyrazli, S.
(2007) Personality dimensions, psychosocial-demographic variables, and English language competency in predicting level of acculturative stress among Turkish international students in the USA. International Journal of Stress Management, 141, 99–110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dyson, P.
(1988) The year abroad. Report for the Central Bureau for Educational Visits and Exchanges. Oxford: Oxford University Language Teaching Centre.Google Scholar
Foster, P.
(2009) Lexical diversity and native-like selection: the bonus of studying abroad. In B. Richards, M. H. Daller, D. D. Malvern, P. M. Meara, J. Milton, & J. Treffers-Daller (Eds.), Vocabulary studies in first and second language acquisition: The interface between theory and application (pp. 91–106). Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Freed, B.
(1995) What makes us think that students who study abroad become fluent? In B. Freed (Ed.), Second language acquisition in a study abroad context. (pp. 123–148). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1998) An overview of issues and research in language learning in a study abroad setting. Frontiers: The Interdisciplinary Journal of Study Abroad, 41, 31–60. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Freed, B., Segalowitz, N., & Dewey, D.
(2004) Context of learning and second language fluency in French: Comparing regular classroom, study abroad, and intensive domestic immersion programs. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 261, 275–301. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Friedman, B. A., & Aziz, N.
(2012) Turkey and the United States: Entrepreneurship activity, motives, aspirations, and perceptions. International Journal of Business and Social Science, 3(3), 96–107.Google Scholar
Gomes Da Costa, B., Smith, T. M. F, & Whitely, D.
(1975) German language attainment: A sample survey of universities and colleges in the UK. Heidelberg: Julius Groos Verlag.Google Scholar
Gore, J. E.
(2005) Dominant beliefs and alternative voices. Discourse, belief, and gender in American study abroad. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Hofstede, G.
(1997) Cultures and organizations: Software of the mind. London: McGraw-HillGoogle Scholar
(2001) Culture’s consequences: Comparing values, behaviors, institutions and organizations across nations. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.Google Scholar
(2011) Dimensionalizing cultures: The Hofstede model in context. Online Readings in Psychology and Culture, 2(1). Retrieved on 6 June 2016, from DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2016) Retrieved on 2 September 2016, from [URL]
Ife, A., Vives Boix, G., & Meara, P. M.
(2000) The impact of study abroad on the vocabulary development of different proficiency groups. Spanish Applied Linguistics, 41, 55–84.Google Scholar
Institute of International Education
(2015) Open doors report on international educational exchange. Retrieved on 23 April 2016, from [URL]
Juan-Garau, M.
(2014) Oral accuracy growth after formal instruction and study abroad: Onset level, contact factors and long-term effects. In C. Pérez-Vidal (Ed.), Language acquisition in study abroad and formal instruction contexts (pp. 87–110). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Kaypak, E., & Ortaçtepe, D.
(2014) Language learner beliefs and study abroad: A study on English as a lingua franca (ELF). System, 421, 355–367. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kinginger, C.
(2008) Language learning in study abroad: Case studies of Americans in France (The Modern Language Journal Monograph Series 1). Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Kırkgoz, Y.
(2008) A case study of teachers’ implementation of curriculum innovation in English language teaching in Turkish primary education. Teaching and Teacher Education, 24(7), 1859–1875. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lapkin, S., Hart, D., & Swain, M.
(1995) A Canadian interprovincial exchange: Evaluating the linguistic impact of a three-month stay in Quebec. In B. Freed (Ed.), Second language acquisition in a study abroad context (pp. 67–94). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lennon, P.
(1990) Investigating fluency in EFL: A quantitative approach. Language Learning, 401, 387–417. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lewthwaite, M.
(1996) Study of international students’ perspectives on cross-cultural adaptation. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 191, 167–185. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Llanes, À., & Muñoz, C.
(2009) A short stay abroad: Does it make a difference? System, 371, 353–365. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) Age effects in a study abroad context: Children and adults studying abroad and at home. Language Learning, 631, 63–90. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lombard, M., Snyder-Duch, J., & Bracken, C. C.
(2010) Practical resources for assessing and reporting intercoder reliability in content analysis research projects. Retrieved on 25 September 2012, from [URL]
Long, M. H.
(1980) Input, interaction, and second language acquisition. Unpublished doctoral Dissertation, University of California at Los Angeles.Google Scholar
(1996) The role of linguistic environment in second language acquisition. In W. Ritchie & T. K. Bhatia (Eds.), Handbook of second language acquisition (pp. 413–468). San Diego, CA: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Martinsen, R. A.
(2010) Short‐term study abroad: Predicting changes in oral skills. Foreign Language Annals, 431, 504–530. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mendelson, V. G.
(2004) Hindsight is 20/20, Student perceptions of language learning and the study abroad experience. Frontiers: The Interdisciplinary Journal of Study Abroad, 101, 43–63. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Miller, L., & Ginsberg, R.
(1995) Folklinguistic theories of language learning. In B. Freed (Ed.), Second language acquisition in a study abroad context (pp. 293–316). Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Milton, J., & Meara, P.
(1995) How periods abroad affect vocabulary growth in a foreign language. ITL Review of Applied Linguistics, 107/1081, 17–34. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Montgomery, C., & McDowell, L.
(2009) Social networks and the international student experience: a community of practice? Journal of Studies in International Education, 13(4), 455–466. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mora, J. C.
(2008) Learning context effects on the acquisition of a second language phonology. In C. Pérez-Vidal, M. Juan-Garau, & A. Bel (Eds.), A portrait of the young in the new multilingual Spain (pp. 241–263). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Ozsevik, Z.
(2010) The use of communicative language teaching (CLT): Turkish EFL teachers’ perceived difficulties in implementing CLT in Turkey. Unpublished Master’s thesis, University of Illinois.Google Scholar
Nguyen, S.
(2014) “F” is for family, friend and faculty influences: Examining the communicated messages about study abroad at a Hispanic-serving institution (HSI). International Education, 43(2), 77–94.Google Scholar
Park, G.
(2012) “I am never afraid of being recognized as an NNES:” One teacher’s journey in claiming and embracing her nonnative speaker identity. TESOL Quarterly, 46(1), 127–151. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pellegrino Aveni, V.
(1998) Student perspectives on language learning in a study abroad context. Frontiers: The Interdisciplinary Journal of Study Abroad, 41, 91–120. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pérez-Vidal, C. & Juan-Garau, M.
(2009) The effect of study abroad on written performance. Eurosla Yearbook, 91, 269–295. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Polanyi, L.
(1995) Language learning and living abroad: Stories from the field. In B. Freed (Ed.), Second language acquisition in a study abroad context (pp. 271–291). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Poyrazlı, S., Arbona, C., Bullington, R., & Pisecco, S.
(2001) Adjustment issues of Turkish college students studying in the United States. College Student Journal, 351, 52–63.Google Scholar
Regan, V., Howard, M., & Lemée, I.
(2009) The acquisition of sociolinguistic competence in a study abroad context. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ricento, T.
(2013) Language policy, ideology and attitudes in English-dominant countries. In R. Bayley, R. Cameron, & C. Lucas (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of sociolinguistics (pp. 525–544). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Sasaki, M.
(2009) Changes in English as a foreign language students’ writing over 3.5 years: A sociocognitive account. In R. M. Manchón (Ed.), Writing in foreign language contexts: Learning, teaching, and research (pp. 49–76). Clevedon, UK: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schauer, G.
(2009) Interlanguage pragmatic development: The study abroad context. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Schumann, J.
(1978) The acculturation model for second-language acquisition. In R. Gringas (Ed.), Second language acquisition and foreign language teaching (pp. 27–50). Washington, DC: Center for Applied Linguistics.Google Scholar
Segalowitz, N., & Freed, B.
(2004) Context, contact, and cognition in oral fluency acquisition: Learning Spanish in at home and study abroad contexts. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 261, 173–199. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Segalowitz, N., Freed, B. F., Collentine, J., Lafford, B., Lazar, N., & Díaz-Campos, M.
(2004) A comparison of Spanish second language acquisition in two different learning contexts: Study abroad and the domestic classroom. Frontiers: The Interdiscplinary Journal of Study Abroad, 101, 1–18. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Siegal, M.
(1996) The role of learner subjectivity in second language sociolinguistic competency: Western women learning Japanese. Applied Linguistics, 17(3), 356–382. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Surtees, V.
(2016) Beliefs about language learning in study abroad: Advocating for a language ideology approach. Frontiers: The Interdisciplinary Journal of Study Abroad, 171, 85–103. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Swain, M.
(1985) Communicative competence: some roles of comprehensible input and comprehensible output in its development. In S. Gass & C. Madden (Eds.), Input in second language acquisition (pp. 235–253). Rowley, MA: Newbury House.Google Scholar
(1995) Three functions of output in second language learning. In G. Cook & B. Seidlhofer (Eds.), Principle and practice in applied linguistics (pp. 125–144). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Tanaka, K.
(2007) Japanese students’ contact with English outside the classroom during study abroad. New Zealand Studies in Applied Linguistics, 131, 36–54.Google Scholar
Tanaka, K., & Ellis, R.
(2003) Study-abroad, language proficiency, and learner beliefs about language learning. JALT Journal, 251, 63–85. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Teichler, U.
(1994) Research on academic mobility and international cooperation in higher education. In A. Smith, U. Teichler, & M. Van der Wende (Eds.), The international dimension of higher education: Setting the research agenda (pp. 10–21). Wien: IFK Materialien.Google Scholar
Tracy-Ventura, N., Dewaele, J. M., Köylü, Z., & McManus, K.
(2016) Personality changes after the ‘Year Abroad’? A mixed-methods study. Study Abroad Research in Second Language Acquisition and International Education, 11, 107–126. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Van Dijk, T. A.
(1998) Ideology: A multidisciplinary approach. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Walsh, R.
(1994) The year abroad: a linguistic challenge. Teanga, 141, 48–57.Google Scholar
Ward, C., & Kennedy, A.
(1999) The measurement of sociocultural adaptation. International Journal of Intercultural Relations, 23(4), 659–677. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilkinson, S.
(1998) On the nature of immersion during study abroad: Some participant perspectives. Frontiers: The Interdisciplinary Journal of Study Abroad, 41, 121–138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Willis, F. M., Doble, G., Sankarayya, U., & Smithers, A.
(1977) Residence abroad and the student of modern languages: A preliminary survey. Bradford: University of Bradford Modern Languages Centre.Google Scholar
Yeh, C. J., & Inose, M.
(2003) International students’ reported English fluency, social support satisfaction, and social connectedness as predictors of acculturative stress. Counseling Psychology Quarterly, 16(1), 15–28. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zemach-Bersin, T.
(2009) Selling the world. In R. Lewin (Ed.), The Handbook of practice and research in study abroad (pp. 303–320). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Borràs, Judith & Àngels Llanes
2021. Re-examining the impact of study abroad on L2 development: a critical overview. The Language Learning Journal 49:5  pp. 527 ff. DOI logo
Güvendir, Emre, Judith Borràs & Meltem Acar Güvendir
2024. The effects of study abroad on L2 vocabulary development. Study Abroad Research in Second Language Acquisition and International Education 9:1  pp. 26 ff. DOI logo
2020. Yurt Dışı Eğitim ve İkinci Dil Öz-Yeterlik İnançları Ölçeği. Eğitimde Kuram ve Uygulama 16:2  pp. 215 ff. DOI logo
Kang, Hyun‐Sook & Mark B. Pacheco
2021. Short‐Term Study Abroad in TESOL: Current State and Prospects. TESOL Quarterly 55:3  pp. 817 ff. DOI logo
Lee, Jeong-Ah & In Chull Jang
2023. From linguistic insecurity to confidence: Language emotion and ideology in South Korean study-abroad students’ post-journey reflections. Linguistics and Education 77  pp. 101206 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 14 june 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.